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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 311 (some duplicates have been removed)
. we need china's support because chinese banks are harboring some of the ill-gotten gains, the illicit gains of north korea. and if china wanted really to put the screws for kim jong-un and his inner circle they could tighten up some of those bank accounts overnight and would send a very quick swift signal that there is a price to be paid for provocation, and if you want to deal with the world as it is, you're going to convoy from this provocation and a different direction, even if you can't open up your country overnight without reform. anyway, we have to remain open to real change. we do need a political exit ramp eventually from this horror story in north korea, not to suggest we're trying to seek rapid regime change. we are not seeking more. we are not seek rapid regime change. win a silver light on old measures, but we do have to bring all of these instruments of policy to bear in a more effective strategy. in china, which has to be fitting on a new assessment of north korea. it's north korean ally. on the one hand, they may be saying yes, north korea's nuclear weapons state and a
-quarters of the company's sales and are all made in china at places like fox con. that's not going to change a time soon. because as steve jobs once said denton cook echoed, you cannot find that many americans to hire. i bet there are just a few american engineers out there that would disagree, but they probably aren't looking at being paid $18 per day. mr. president, instead of dividing the ceo of the world's biggest company, what you bring in small business owners who are dealing with her policies the in and day out. while they're there may be to listen to what they have to say you. that's my "2 cents more," and that's it for tonight on "the willis report." thank you for joining us. gerri@foxbusiness.com for complete coverage of the president's state of the union address starting in one hour at 8:00 p.m. eastern time with neil cavuto. have a great night. ♪ lou: good evening. president obama tonight to deliver the first-aid of the union address of his second term , a speech in which we are told the president will be aggressive and tough. mr. obama will go against the national mood and you and despite
gibbs. cyber wars. china's army now targeting u.s. pipelines and nuclear plants. with us to discuss, the authors of a new report tracing the attacks to military headquarters in shanghai. plus, play of the day. while the press corps was banned from the president's golf outing, tiger woods, david letterman fills in the missing links. >> this is our president playing golf this weekend. huh? >> that's one way to do it. good day. andrea mitchell live in washington where president obama is surrounded by uniform police and is now issuing dire warnings about the consequences if automatic budget cuts, the sequester, will create job losses and a setback to the recovery if that goes into effect next week. in response senate republican leader mitch mcconnell still prefers campaign events to -- joining me now for our daily fix, chris calizza and managing editor of post politics.com. well, chris, we saw the performance at the white house. this was a set piece, if you will. the instant response from mitch mcconnell. the bottom line is neither side is negotiating. the white house now assumes the se
that it's all our fault? >> the cyber wars. is china hacking us blind? >> of starting a broad swath of western organizations. >> you might as well pick a card out of the deck as to who will get the death penalty. >> some of them will say it's a bad idea. >> the brash new kid on the block. >> i was elected to speak the truth. captioned by the national captioning institute --www.ncicap.org-- quite sequestration. march 1st is the deadline. they warn 800,000 civilian employees will have to take unpaid leave in federal employee workers will have to take a cut for the next six months. the long lines at the airport, travel delays. you may want to be careful what you e because food safety inspectors will be affected. they will be taking a hit. salaries in congress are safe, but they tell us none of this is supposed to happen. >> it was never meant to become implemented policy. >> and now they face a simple choice. are they willing to compromise to protect vital investments and all the jobs that depend on them? or would they raer put hundreds of thousands of jobs and our entire economy at ri
signed it into law and now he's going to tell us that it's all our fault? >> the cyber wars. is china acting as a blind? >> this is run by the chinese liberation army and is targeting a broad swath of western companies. >> and a look at the death penalty. >> you may as well pick a card out of the deck. >> not a single justice will say is unconstitutional, but some will say it's a bad idea. >> in the senate, the brash new kid on the block. >> at the end of the day, i was elected to speak for 26 million texans and speak the truth. >> quest rationed. march 1st as the deadline. they warn 800,000 civilian employees -- sequestration. a 20% cut in pay for six months. flying will be tougher. long lines at the airport, travel delays. you may want to be careful what you eat because food safety inspectors will be effected. fbi and law enforcement will take a hit. member salaries in congress are safe but the staff will take a hit. they tell us non was supposed to happen. >> it was never supposed to be implemented policy. >> they face a simple choice. are they willing to compromise to protect vita
carlson. breaking news overnight, and new report says china military has stolen important data from hundred target. they beefed up the military and hacking capabilities. should we be cutting ours? >> steve: more good nice, gas prices got hiked up for the 33rd day in a row. prices continue to soar, washington continues to stay silent. when can we expect in relief i ask. eric bombing. >> eric: if s your gun stored in a safe place? the new law that let's cops search legal gun owners who haven't broken any laws. fox and friends starts right now. >> gretchen: brian is extending his holiday weekend for another day. we have eric bombing sitting here. >> steve: can you believe it. a former oil trader on the couch and first, let's start with fox news alert. >> gretchen: major cyber security, a series of hacking attacks against the united states. heather joins us live with more. >> reporter: good morning to you. these are the startling findings in a new report that has just been released. the 74-page report says 141 major hacking attempts have been traced back to a secret group that is linked
the discussion on china's increasing cyber attacks on the u.s. from today's "washington journal." >> host: john reed is a foreign policy national security reporter for "foreign policy" magazine. good morning. thanks for being with us. this headline from the new times are good as we, a 60 page report looking at china's role in cybersecurity. if you review the report with the children? >> guest: it was more fascinating piece of evidence, something we've all known has been going on for years and years and years if you been paying attention to cybersecurity. we saw proof that, very strong evidence of leaking of the chinese government to actual theft of intellectual property. you hear a story about defense contractors networks being penetrated by hackers who are in china and then a few years later it looked an awful lot like an american stealth fighter. this is the first time you could see it point at a building in china as a this is a building owned by the chinese government and say this is likely where this is coming from and here's what they're doing and here is what they're stealing. it gave tha
that the china attacks from china are sponsored and directed by the chinese military. the report specifically sites evidence linking a cyber threat called apt1 to the people's liberation army which is headquartered in the building you see here. the evidence according to executives who oversaw the research is fairly definitive. >> when you look at them in totality it's pretty overwhelming. when we looked at them logging into their attack infrastructure, the server from which they launch attacks, 98% of the log ins were coming from china and 97 of the log inches they are using simplified chinese. they are emanating from one building and one neighborhood in shanghai it's pretty easy to draw a conclusion based on that. >> reporter: one of the things the administration has done to deal specifically with the chinese cyber threat was this executive order last week which calls for the immediate sharing of information, threat information between the government and other entities about specific threats like what we see from china. jenna: let's talk a little bit about what is at stake with some of these
. every dollar washington spends, 40 cents comes from china. the problem is that unless the cuts begin at some point, we're heading over a cliff. this is the only time, the only time republicans have a chance by doing nothing, since it's written into law the how the real cuts. and the president in his second term ought to rise above this and is looking at his numbers instead of the budget of the united states. he has proposed no cuts -- none. >> he does not even seem to be worrying about it. there is no sense of urgency. they're so in charge but they only see this in terms of an advantage. there's no sense from the white house that they are worried. >> i hate to interrupt this gloom and doom but it is 30 cents we get for each dollar, which is an improvement. as far as the president's numbers on the deficit, the percentage of income collected from the income-tax has been the low was between 2009 and 2012 in the past 60 years since the korean war, since before the existence of medicare and the reality is the republicans have ruled out any tax increases and they're being irresponsible. th
to touch someone quickly. this also is necessary in the western pacific where china, for example, has 80 sub marines just to our 50. even john mccain who was quite critical in the hearing said this nomination should go through. >> right. >> well, yeah. on that point, it looks like the nomination will be confirmed. the problem is it loonlgs like there's a filibuster or attempt at a filibuster and that means democrats and the white house have to come up with 60 votes to get this through. mccain has indicated to break a filibuster. looks like they would have the votes to do that. do you think we have sort of crossed a line here, bad precedent set for future cabinet nominations? never before has there been a filibuster of a defense secretary nominee. only two rejected since 1959. nobody tried to filibuster one in that time. are we creating bad precedent? >> why the senate has the right as a senator said who is supporting senator hagel to do a filibuster. i think it would set a bad precedent because as many people often very conservative have said in this particular case, the president has th
korea is pretty much sanctioned out at this point. unless china decides to cut off oil supplies and other goods to north korea, it appear there's no stopping the north korean regime at this point. >> what's china's response? immediate neighbors to the west. a blast -- if i were china, i'd be a hell of a lot more concerned about them setting off nuclear devices than in the united states. look at the map, they're literally in the shadow of china? any response from china or belief inside the pentagon or this administration china will eventually step up and start exerting more pressure on the north koreans to become a more responsible state? >> one of the biggest fears in that region is it will spark some kind of regional nuclear arms race. both south korea and japan in the past have threatened to start developing their own nuclear weapons. no signs they're doing that yet. we go back to china. the only thing that might make this a little bit different is china leaned heavily on north korea not to conduct this test. for north korea to do this is like in your face beijing. there may b
tougher retaliation. >> to china now where a truck carrying fireworks has exploded on an elevated highway. part of the road collapsed. vehicles were sent flying into the air and plunged 30 meters into the valley below. at least five people are known to have been killed but the figure is hard to verify as we now report. >> the laurie ladened with fireworks was passing over a high elevated section of road when it exploded. the force of the blast is said to have blown cars into the air. others came down with the collapsing highway, falling 30 meters into the valley below. china's official state-run news agency reported that a total of 25 vehicles had been vovened. in the runup to chinese new year, there is a huge demand for fireworks, of course, and they are sometimes transported and stored in unsafe conditions. a store room explosion in the same province back in 2006 killed 36 people and injured dozens more. the explosion is likely to effect travel in the country's central hue unanimous province and beyond. the holiday sees tens of millions of migrant workers returning to their home village
are on the a lend-- agenda again. china is confident, insertive in the south china sea in relations about moskow have cooled. all of this with a troubled economy at home and calls for a lighter footprint abroad. i'm pleased to have tom donilon back at this table. welcome. >> thank you, charlie. >> rose: we are now into a second term. what do we mean by lighter footprint? >> well, if we step back on that, at the beginning of 2012, the president after a multimonth review, close consultation with the uniformed military, the joint chief, service secretaries and combatant commanders around the world put together a new defense strategy. that defense strategy had to take into account that the budget control act required the defense budget over ot next ten years to be reduced by $500 million or so, a little less than that. and which would require a 5% decrease over what were the plans. and in doing that the president asked the military to think about what the new challenges were going to be. what were the real challenges we were going to face. and that defense strategy was comprehensive. and it had vari
of cyber attacks from china. i have never seen so much public conversation about this. there's the new report that suggested for the first time that it was not just china generically, but china and this particular unit, an elite unit, of the military. >> what we've seen over the past two weeks is really an explosion of press around the cyber security issue, and i frankly think that's a very good thing because what people on the inside and people in corporate america have seen over the past couple of years is an absolute explosion of theft the u.s. corporate secrets and intellectual property by the chinese made public, as you said, this week, at least some of that by the people's liberation army. what some in the u.s. intelligence community have termed the largest transfer of wealth many history as the chinese have taken the sensitive economic secrets from the u.s. and then put them to use for chinese economic purposes. that has -- those reports along with presidential activity and the issuing of the executive order to try to strengthen u.s. sovereign defenses, those are early steps, bu
to canada and all the way out through japan and china and korea and the conversation was completely different. was about global trade and freeing trade. and i actually always thought that in that sense the country had more in common with their asian counterparts than their latin american counterparts. it is how they perceive themselves as a state of development and significance there. i think it is because if you look at the places like chile now quite developed in many ways, colombia getting there in terms of the development, a country like brazil was interesting because on the one hand, it is leading the global, one of the leaders in the global economy, but with huge income distribution, difficulties that keep it really more on developing countryside. if you look at some of the poorest countries in the central america like a guatemala for instance, you are talking about places you can't reach the farmers in the high land by the highway, and so their problems are to try to build infrastructure so that they can july and the 20th century economy cannot forget the 21st century economy
, and china has one carrier, that is from the ukrainian navy. i don't know how good they feel about serving in this aircraft carrier, that is exactly what they had. we have over 200 bases and facilities, china has nothing outside of china itself. .. the kid saved a couple hundred billion dollars over the next ten years by reducing that to reasonable 360,000 soldiers. so there are just some of the things that could be done that could get you to that trillion dollars figure that people say would really disarmed the united states. no, it wouldn't. now, 4,807,000,000,000 has already been agreed to by the senate and house of the next ten years of sequestration that would involve another 4,902,000,000,000 which would get you close to trillion, but there won't be a sequestration. so that kind of cutback we will see, and we don't see anyone in the pentagon really working toward this. leon panetta has never really asked for it. so this creates a serious problem. now, demilitarization is a more important issue because what we have done is militarize the entire national security process i have a chapt
with the hardware that we buy today, all the products are being made in china or thailand. there is something that can be put into that. it is hard to get out of there. stuff we are getting all over america is a problem. it is the hardware. everything comes from china. we have to stop that. guest: he is partly correct. not everything comes from china, and there are other threats. you're absolutely right, that hard were developed through these long international supply chains, is an enormous problem. we at the internet security alliance had been working on a program to develop a mechanism to better manage the hardware development process. the key here is economics. the reason why we have these long supply chains, in china, and compromises can be put into hardware throughout that supply chain, and the reason we have it is because it is so economical. you cannot compete in the market unless you're accessing these long international supply chains. we have to find a way to secure this system, understanding we may have some insecure parts to the system. we can do those sorts of things. the key is n
china has more than doubled its investment in developing new agricultural technologies. those are the kinds of fort decided policies that are enabling china to emerge as a world power and in which we frankly need to get back to. as we shift our focus and our resources towards smarter, more constructive forms of international interaction, it is critical that feed security remained at the center of shading a secure world. when it comes to diplomacy, that means forging stronger public, private, and government-to- government relations, like usaid's promised to feed the future initiative, and focus on local solutions to enable countries to take ownership of their own allotment -- development. it means ensuring 500 million farmers can participate meaningfully in democratic and governing their own countries. these farmers often have no voice in their future. more specifically, it means empowering women who represent 43% of small holders and are the majority of farmers now and over 30 countries. land rights and ownership can help women realize their potential, which benefits families,
on this group. it is one of 20 groups we trace back to china origins amongst other groups that we follow. but in the report, we lay out you know, 60 pages of detailed findings. it is very data thick and analysis thick over 3,000 digital indicators to help detect and find the threats. in the report, we build up the case for why we believe that this is traced back to the pla the people's liberation army inside of china in particular inside of their third department second bureau which is a unit we call -- a unit that is called 61398. >> bill: in addition to the "new york times," who else were they targeting? >> they've targeted a lot. we found -- again we've been investigating this for six years. along with other victim -- other attacks. but with this group in particular they've compromised over 141 victims over six years that we had visibility into. what's really interesting is it spanned over 20 different industries. we had victims from public affairs to construction, aerospace education legal engineering, electronics i.t., the list goes on and on. >> bill: big names right? i've seen blo
those who didn't think that i first lady of the united states should go to china, that there were all kinds of political problems, that should not be ignored and therefore going might somehow condone it, none of which i agreed with. but i really didn't get the final go-ahead from the administration to lead the delegation until quite close to the time of the speech. now, i'd been thinking about all these issues my entire life and had certainly bun working on them afirst lady. so when thinking about the speech and working on it with my team, i knew that we had to be as clear as possible because ambiguity is not our friend in making the case for women and girls because people can always try to smooth off the edges and say, "well, she didn't really say that women should vote and women should have full equality, she said we should take better care of our women." so we had to be absolutely clear. and, younow, that statement cou nothave been clearer. the fact that it had to be made in 1995 was somewhat discouraging. and the reaction to it was certainly gratifying to me. but it just shows how
's the headquarters of unit 61398. >> i think it was time to let the world know, it's actually not just from china, it's the chinese government sanctioning these attacks. >> reporter: among the targets, america's very infrastructure. >> now our enemies are sabotaging our power grid, our financial institutions, our air traffic control systems. >> reporter: other targets of chinese hackers familiar brand names like coca-cola, facebook, "the new york times," on "wash post" and "wall street journal." and only today, apple. the hackers have user names like ugly gorilla and dota. according to this instructional video from mandiant. >> here we see dota logging into one of his operational e-mail accounts. he's used it for spear phishing and generating additional accounts. >> reporter: what is it? how hackers campaign access into a network by sending deceptive e-mails tricking users into clicking on a malicious link to a phony website. once the victims provide passwords, pnc.i.n. numbers, they're in. sometimes for years with no one noticing. >> when these companies are engaging in business with china, they're
.s. coming up at 6:30 p.m. eastern live on c-span2. >> the communism of china is communism in name only these days. it is to preserve the power of the members of the communist party. they have basically thrown out most ideologies aside and it has now become a capitalist haven. communism now in china, they talked about marxism, leninism, but it's all about preserving their power economically. they threw aside most benefits of communism in a long time ago. in north korea, it is all about preserving the power of the military and the kim dynasty, as you have. it has nothing to do with what karl marx envisioned as communism. someone could do fascinating books on when communism moved into asia merged into something different in vietnam, cambodia, laos. then the communism in the eastern european countries, it is a fascinating split. >> former correspondent for ", washington "" keith richburg on 40 years of reporting and in sites around the world sunday at 8:00 on "q&a." >> congress is out this week, but today president obama record as a president -- congressional republicans to accept more tax
korea wants to completely unify it as the republic of south korea. china supplies 90% of the north korea's energy and food and humanitarian systems, convincing younger chinese who already see north korea as a pretty ugly piece of baggage that they could live with a reunified korean peninsula isn't going to be easy, but that's going to be the way to proceed. >> and china says the reason they like the status quo, they're worried that the people from north korea, refugees come into china and is there anything to be said for that the world really would help china deal with the refugee crisis should it arrive? otherwise north korea is marching towards making a deliverable nuclear weapon. that seems abundantly clear. >> the chinese see two problems, i think that's fairly easily resolved. the united states, south korea, japan should say to the chinese we all have an interest if the north korean state collapses and keeping the north koreans in north korea. we ought to cooperate. what the chinese are worried about longer term a reunified korea will see the troops on the olive river and saw that m
. the seeber attacks. i know you know china very well. how tough should the president be? is it time to start really putting this front and center? >> we have to put it front and center. not just with china where, with russia wra. this notion that somehow china will be involved. we have allies that are doing the same thing, and we've been doing it for years. stealing our secrets, intellectual property, so it's been going on, and i think we have to take an aggressive position on this, and i think the president by setting up this command, cyber command, saying we have to defend our infrastructure, and the pentagon's infrastructure to be sure, and then we have to have capability. those kinds will help deter some of the activities taking place right now. >> i remember once interviewing a former french official who was in charge of the french intelligence operation against our splekt wal property and trade secrets, and he was very open about it as a retired espionage agent for france. thank you very much, bill cohen. >> good to be with you. >> up neck, fighting that cyber war, we talk to former ho
to acknowledge its discriminations in tibet or in western china against the uyghur people. many nations hide from their past but we owe people the truth. we owe them their history and we owed them repair and we are not doing that. not only that, we don't even want to talk about it as a society. >> host: you say that this loss of heritage is comparable to the holocaust and some of the other genocides. >> guest: the holocaust was 12 years. this was 246 years plus the century that people lost where they lost their languages. they. they lost their culture, they lost everything. many people had their severed. people lost their tongues. thomas jefferson when he was a boy at two years old had a relationship with a 14-year-old girl, sally hammonds, that he owned and wasn't from the -- we know what it would be called today. that was routine. we lost any idea of who we were. it was our past, our memory was banished and we worked ourselves to an early death. rebuilt the capital, built the white house, and doubt harvard law school which was endowed by isaac royal from the proceeds and the sale of slaves that
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 311 (some duplicates have been removed)